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of this if you want to understand what is really happening in america. c'mon, let's go! >> glenn: hello, america. hope and change. a movement that surged barack obama in the white house. but it's not the first time america has seen the political uprising of hope and change, and progress. there was hope and change way back in the early 20th century, but the name was different. it was progressivism. you heard that before. are you a progressive? it was the shiny new car. well, now wait a minute, what happened? well, back in the early 20th century, everybody wanted to take it for a spin. progressivism had no political boundaries. the democrats like woodrow wilson loved it. republicans, teddy roosevelt, loved it. america was stuck in a rut. we needed to make progress. how better to break free than to use progressive tactics? the message resonated with so many americans and progressives began winning elections. and then, they started to govern. that's where the problem came in. in the response to the repeated bank runs in the early 1900s, progressives came up with an idea. the federal reserve system.
behind america. but i was very aware from the early stages of this that also the american mind set had changed dramatically and frankly mine had as well, when i talk to other leaders particularly in europe i didn't get the same impression really. and so one thing i was anxious to do because we put together a coalition of afghanistan was to put together a coalition again to deal with saddam hussein and therefore the united nations route was then just important for all sorts of political reasons, legal reasons and so on, it was to do with the internal politics of the u.k.. it was also important to me because i didn't want america to feel that it had no option but to do it on its own. >> are you saying to me that that was the kind of agreed policy with which he went to crawford on the eve of crawford? is that what you intended to achieve at crawford? >> what we intended to achieve was to get a sense from the americans as to what they wanted to do and this would be best done between president bush and myself and really to then get the sense how our own strategy would have to evolve in the
," fernandez that the price of gasoline are not the only problems for america's love of cars. ms. lutz fernandez speaks for 30 minutes in new canaan, connecticut. >> thank you, hello. welcome. and first of all i'd like to thank elm street books and the new canaan library for inviting me to speak tonight and thank you for coming to tonight. my name is anne lutz fernandez. i wanted to share with you initially just our decision to write the book, where that came from. and it really all happened just a few miles from here at my home in norwalk over thanksgiving weekend about four years ago. my sister and i were there. our family had gathered. and from various points driven, of course, to norwalk and my driveway was filled with cars. and spent a beautiful weekend celebration together. but invariably as had happened in the past prior few years, the conversation turned to the loss of our cousin christie in a car crash. and shortly after we lost christie, i lost a good friend in a highway crash. and these two losses had a profound affect on our lives. and we started chewing on the contradictio
celebrities are rallying to keep them running free. ♪ wild, wild horses >>> good morning, america. >> good morning. it is saturday, january 30th. nice to be waking up for once with some good economic news this morning. finally. the economy growing at its fastest rate in six years. the numbers paint a really bright picture. but -- there's always the but. things might not be as rosy as that. we'll break it down. >>> also this morning, the children left behind in haiti. we've heard so many heartwarming stories of orphans able to get out of that quake-ravaged country. but more waiting, thousands more, waiting to get out. what's the holdup? we'll look at the red tape. >>> also we're off to the national zoo this morning. big farewell party planned for its star attraction. i think he's crouching. >> not the most flattering picture. >> the panda, was born in 2005. he's been delighting visitors for years. and people who watch him on his panda-cam. he's being sent to china for a breeding program. >> they grow up. and then, they leave to meet girls. >>> but we begin with the unusual winter storm slam
. >> there is a bull market somewhere. >> you can't afford to miss it. > hey, i'm cramer. welcome to cramer america. a lot of people want to make friends. trying to save you some of money. my job, to entertain. call me. never get complaisant. always challenge your thesis whether it's positive or negative. look for evidence that could improve your perspective. that's what i always do because you know i'm not always positive on this stock market right now. not at all. with the averages, dow down 53 points, s&p 500 up nearly 1%. and most important, the nasdaq -- fire in the hole -- down 32 points. hey, all that bears me out, doesn't it? the pun's intended. right now my view is things are going wrong and they're going wrong bad. why? because stocks have to pass through the seal of the president of your 401(k) and the grip of a chinese government. mandated slow down. that means everything from apple to amazon, from bank of america to caterpillar must go through a gauntlet and this gauntlet is worse than that of clint eastwood. in the classic film of the same name. what happens if one of those loses its
the united states of america. the longer it goes on, the worse it is for the country and the worse it is for the administration. >> bill: i do think that the media is consciously underreporting this story tonight. i don't think you will see it on many other broadcasts. president obama out today trying to convince republicans to cooperate with him. that was one of his themes in the state of the union address that the republicans are the party of no. here is what mr. obama said today. >> i know folks, when we are in town there, spend a lot of time reading the polls and looking at focus groups and interpreting which party has the upper hand in november and in 2012 and so on and so on and so on. that's their obsession. i'm not a pundit. i'm just a president. so take it for what it's worth. but i don't believe that the american people want us to focus on our job security. they want us to focus on their job security. >> bill: so my question is, do you believe the republican party is going to cooperate with the president. or, as we said, after the state of the union, they are just going t
on america and believes the worst of the storm has passed. oftentimes the markets are the first predictor of what's to come for the economy. we checked in for traders on the market's view on the state of the union. january is turning into a chilling month for the market. the dow and s&p 500 seem to be falling faster than a mid winter snow with the dow dropping more than 500 points since january 19. some believes so goes january, so goes the rest of the year, which might not bowed well for the economy. >> a lot of times what you do is reduce risk when the market is low. we've seen the hotter money come out of the market. >> charlie neddos is closely watching the rises and falls in the crude oil market. oil tends to go up in anticipation of a growing economy and drop when tough times might go ahead. within the past three months, oil shot up, but since has drifted down. neddos is watching footloose for the economy by way of the job market. >> i'm looking at average hourly work week in terms of looking for some up particular. generally what you see before an employer takes on a new hire, they
america." >> reporter: but an old friend noted that when they both served in the illinois legislature, obama was known for reaching across the aisle. >> over the past year in my view, that attribute hasn't been in full bloom. >> reporter: the president then conceded both sides are at fault. >> just a tone of civility instead of slash-and-burn would be helpful. >> reporter: throughout what was essentially a policy debate, the president demonstrated intimate knowledge of the issues. >> we'd refund part of your payroll tax for every dollar you increase those wages faster than inflation. it's a simple concept. >> reporter: and deep familiarity with republican positions. >> i understand that. i've read your bills. you know, i've read your legislation. >> reporter: when the scheduled 45 minutes was up, the president said "let's keep going." >> you know, i'm having fun. >> reporter: republicans were on their best behavior. there were no "you lie" moments. but when the president thought the last question was unfair, he let them know it. >> will that new budget, like your old budget, triple th
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to amazon, from bank of america to caterpillar must go through a gauntlet and this gauntlet is worse than that of clint eastwood. what happens if one of those loses its ability to crush us? remember, if you challenge your thesis, the stock that is passing through the strait has gone down enough to be considered a comeback name. it's a blood letting to turn bush. and that's precisely what we'll be looking for, evidence in next week's game plan. i think it's possible that the stocks and health care stocks could soon reach the point where obama can't hurt them anymore. the financial space is going to go higher because perhaps we've reached the peak of populous political antibanking certainty where we no longer worry about mankind being crucified on the cross. there's only so low you can demagogue this. as for health care, even though barack obama didn't back down, it's not obama that matters. it's congress. and in congress he simply doesn't have the votes. so there's two areas where the stock sailors may be able to escape sill l lalaa. ah, but the karibdas, that is a different story. that is
. america's all about free markets. what's wrong with that? that is a basic american value." >> the marketplace of ideas doesn't give any one, any corporation or any individual the constitutional right to buy an election. i mean, the first amendment is an important part of our constitution, but so is the idea that this is a democracy. this is... no matter this is a society based on the idea of one person, one vote. and our elections should not be marketplaces. they should be about voters. they should be about helping the electorate make an informed decision. and the electorate is not going to be able to make an informed decision if all they can see on the air, if all they can, you know, hear on the radio are, you know, attack ads funded by hidden corporate agendas. >> i would say that it's... we're a society of freedom and markets. and political freedom is so important. political freedom means the freedom to speak and say what you as an individual citizen believe, the freedom to vote. and it means having some power in your society. and then we have this extraordinary system
. 2005, they actually recalled more cars in america than they sold. and they just expanded very quickly. they made it a goal to overtake general motors as the number one car company in the world and they've done it, but they're paying the price. >> quality, not quantity. >> exactly. >> thank you so much. erica, over to you. >>> some good news on the economy coming this week. it grew at a vigorous 5.7% at the end of last year but before you break out the bubbly we should tell you this rebound was driven by businesses drawing down their inventory at a slower rate not by consumer spending. and as many of you probably know firsthand, unemployment remains high. still at 10%. cbs news correspondent anthony mason has more. >> reporter: the battered private sector showed signs of life as the u.s. economy racked up its best quarter in six years, while government spending flattened out, housing construction was up 5.7%. consumer spending just 2%. and business investment and technology surged more than 13%. >> that's the only way economic growth is going to be sustained i
bernanke and the chairman of the federal reserve, i think we'd be looking at a very different america today. now he was not my choice to become the chairman of the federal reserve. the previous administration nominated ben bernanke. i voted for him. and then when i became chairman of the banking committee in january of 2007, for the first time, i went through a very frustrating year on that committee. on february 7 of 2007, i had my first hearings on the issue of the mortgage crisis in the country. and we had 12 such hearings on that committee over the remaining months. almost one every month on this issue. yet, i could not get the chairman of the federal reserve to pay as much attention as i thought he should have. beginning in the latter part of 2007, and going forward, his leadership in my view was absolutely critical to avoiding the kind of problems this country faced. so, mr. president, i'll speak for a few more minutes later in this tee baivment but i think we would make a great error, indeed, if we were to reject this nomination. we'd not terminate this filibuster, vote up and down o
that has lost jobs faster than anywhere else in america. the unemployment rate went from 4.7% to 15.3%. in fact, local tv stations have started running public service announcements that tell people where to find food banks... even as the food banks don't have enough to meet the demand. as we speak, similar scenes are playing out in cities and towns across america. >> julie: stories topping the news this hour, live pictures of the nation's capitol, what a white mess, a massive storm dumping heavy snow. forecasters say they could get half a foot of snow. president obama focusing on reducing budget deficits. he is praising pay as you go rules adopted by congress. he also promoted bipartisan saying that he won't accept opposition for opposition's sake. >> in pakistan the death toll is rising during a homicide bombing. at least 25 people are dead. latest attack comes after three days of fighting between security forces and militants in the area that killed dozens of insurgents. >> gregg: patience is building in haiti as earthquake survivors wait for food. police are patrolling tried to d
, this guy's doing all kinds of crazy stuff that's going to destroy america. and i would just say that we have to think about tone. it's not just on your side, by the way. it's on our side as well. this is part of what's happened in our politics. where we demonize the other side so much, that when it comes to actually getting things done, it becomes tough to do. >> mike pence organized the meeting today and had the first question. congressman, thanks for coming on "hardball" tonight. congratulations. let's talk technique here. is this the beginning, perhaps, of something like they have in britain? i know we're an independent country and glad to be, but they have an interesting system over there where they make the prime minister come over and answer the questions in the house. do you like that idea? >> chris, i like our system. but let me -- >> would you like to see the president regularly come to the house members, or democrats and republicans together even, and answer questions? >> well, no, not on the house floor. the prime minister of england goes to the floor of parliament because th
america os news headquarters, i'm jamie colby. china threatening sanctions against american defense companies. the u.s. state department has proposed a $6.4 billion arms deal with taiwan. china's defense ministry say the deal will cause severe harm to u.s.-china cooperation. here at home, a major winter storm is hammering the southeast. states of emergency in effect right now in tennessee, arkansas, and parts of virginia. there is a thick band of heavy snow and freezing rain making driving treacherous. forecasters saying up to a foot of snow could fall across the region. and toyota is shipping gas pedal parts to its dealers after a massive recall. millions of cars and trucks have been recalled due to a problem with accelerators. i'll send you back to fobbs on fox and see you back later here on fox. >>> let's tell another 1 million students that when they graduate, they will be required to pay only 10% of their income on student loans and all of their debt will be forgiven after 20 years and forgiven after ten years if they choose a career in public service. who. >> o who is going to
america. i would just say that we have to think about tone. it's not just on your side, by the way. it is on our side as well. this is part of what has happen in our politics. where we demonize the other side so much, that when it comes to getting things done, it becomes tough to do. >> greta: former senator santorum joins us live here in washington. has he been demonized, bolshevik sounds like he's watching tv and listening to critics on tv. >> he tries to make this all about tone. he tries to make this about partisan politics. it is not. the reason that republicans are going -- makes him sound a bolshevik because it is a hard left plan. he had to twist arms of 40 seat that majority in the house to get a one vote majority to pass this bill. twist arms to get and cut deals to get it through the senate this is way out the mainstream of america. >> greta: talking about health care. what about the stimulus bill? which was party lines as well. >> same thing there were lots of members, lots of republicans who wanted to vote for something. they didn't want to go home, almost 10% -- at th
coming up after the break. crime is down across america. the people keeping us safe are under attack. our own ainsley earhardt looks at disturbing trend of law enforcement officers under fire. and larry the cable guy, straight ahead. what if you could capture the fresh taste of broccoli in a luscious soup? v8 garden broccoli. from campbell's. velvety, delicious. campbell's v8 soups. also, try new garden vegetable blend. [ gorilla ] nice move. but can your retirement income keep pace with changing interest rates? this new variable annuity from axa equitable has an option that can help your retirement income move with changing interest rates. but what do i know? i'm just the 800-pound gorilla in the room. [ female announcer ] make the retirement cornerstone annuity from axa equitable part of your retirement plan. consider the charges, risks, expenses and investment objectives before purchasing a variable annuity. contact a financial professional for a prospectus containing this information. read it carefully. whoo hoo! >> sean: we continue with former speaker of the house newt gingrich. i w
jobs. create jobs rit here in the united states america. >> moyers: that'right, jobs. 29 times he mentionejobs. anwell he might. 43 states last month, the number of peop out of work was higher than a month earlier. this mon, one million people will run out of employment compensation. votersn massachusetts had jobs on their mind, too, and nt washinon a message saying, "pay attention." my next guest s been saying e same thing for months now, and often directly to the president. he thinks the meage finally broke through. richartrumka is the head of the a.of l.-c.i.o., representing 11 million mbers and 57 national an international unions he became its esident less than six months ago, after serving 15 years athe a.f. of l.'s secretaryreasurer. the son and grdson of coal mirs, he made his way through college and law school worki as they did-- blasti, drilling and hauling coal from th dangerous depths of the pennsylvania coal fields. he climbed his way up the nks of the united mineorkers of america at aime when that union was still rocked by violence and corruptio leading a form ticket,
to feel how the rest of america used to feel. host: connecticut, on our independent line, go ahead. caller: what i learned yesterday was democracy in action. if that was a boxing match, president obama 113 rounds. ford simple -- won 13 rounds. i am a fiscal conservative. he called of frank luntz and said it is good to have good talking points on different policies but you cannot throw out jobs. they have to work together. that was amazing. i had never seen anything like it. i watched it on c-span yesterday. i watched it this morning. thank you for everything you do for cspan. host: if you missed the re-air on this, you could go to our website, c-span.org. little rock, arkansas, and arab democrats line -- on our democrats line, what did you learn from yesterday? caller: i already knew that the president was sharp. i already knew that he loved his country and cared about this country and wanted to do the best he could. what i did learn is that many of the things that republicans say are talking points. i knew -- i knew that the to see him respond to it was a good thing. america needs to see
of his life, he was trying to warn america of the dangers of nazism and the terrorism that might be involved with the world war. and to wake us out of our isolationism and our rejection of the world around us and so forth. and i find it just incredible because he would keep doing this. and the portrait are terrific. the nixon ones are just too much. i mean, cry me out of the sewer. but the one i put up on my wall -- a couple days days -- this is where herb -- herb had a sense -- a pressien. he could foresee events. the day after the watergate break-in, june 17th, i think i was assistant manager of the paper at the time. and herb did a cartoon of the white house. it's in there. the white house, there's the white house. and then there's a gum oe, a guy looking -- a detective -- he's got footprints leading back and forth from the white house. it's strange they all seem to be connected to the place. there were crimes -- [laughter] stfter the break-in. just incredible. and that was his gift. i do think that you will find -- and i will you will share my enthusiasm and the belief of why
nationwide. eight models, including the camry, america's bestselling car. >> we're trying to reassure as many customers as we can that the fix is going to come sooner rather than later but the most important thing is we want to get it done right. >> the chances of your car accelerating out of control statistically are very small. >> reporter: consumer reports alto specialist mike quincy believes toyota will recover but the influential magazine has temporarily withdrawn its recommendations for the cars in question. >> these are fundamentally sound cars. now, whether or not toyota can make anends with their customers, in the long run, i think they will. in the short run, i think they're going to have some losses. >> reporter: losses because toyota has stopped the nation's 1200 dealers from selling the affected models. and because some toyota owners, like joseph hauter, say they gamble every time they get behind the wheel. >> i'm just going to have to take my chances. >> reporter: and trying to capitalize on toyota's troubles, general motors and ford both offering incentives on toyota trade-ins.
big time because of this. >> we do not give up. we do not quit >>> the top man of america's union group loves the president's new focus on jobs. but that could be a bad sign for job comeback? we'll debate >>> i listened to the president tonight and came away feeling pretty proud. pretty proud about the role that working americans played in electing him, but pretty proud in pushing him to understand that nothing is more important right now than jobs. >> i'm trying to figure out where he was. was he at the white house? [ laughter ] >> the head of america's biggest labor group trumpeting his support with the president's new focus on jobs. for all i know, he might have been making it on the truman balcony. >> bite your finger fails, wring your houstons and start pulling your hair out, yes, absolutely reason to worry. it should come as no great surprise because you saw how deeply in the pocket that the unions are with our lawmakers, with the democrats, with that $60 billion check in that exemption that was given with the cadillac health care. but there is something very untoward, if no
to haiti and i've seen what american army has done, all i can say is, god bless america and american army, because they work so hard. and the only sense of order that is there, i think it's them. and they're trying so hard to help, to distribute, to do anything they can to help these people. >> larry: kent, besides orphans, how many kids do we know have been separated from their families? >> well, the issue of children separated from their families or unaccompanied because of the earthquake is something that we're very concerned with here at unicef. we're working together with all our partners to identify and register the children that may be unaccompanied and separated. we are referring them, if they are injured or need urgent medical care, to hospitals. they are also being referred to interim care shelters, where they are provided a safe and protective environment. we've brought recreation kits, education kits. we also have at one of the shelters a psychosocial counselor, who conducts psychosocial activities with the children. and most importantly, they're in a safe, protective environm
constituents is, this guy is doing all kinds of crazy stuff that is going to destroy america. çóóand i would just say that we have to thifkip!out tone. ÑiñrñrÑiit is not just on your y the way. it is on our side as well. this is part of what has happened in our politics, where we demonize the aside so much that when it comes to getting things done, it becomes tough to do. mike. >> dr. tom price from georgia and then we will have one more after that if your time permits, mr. president. >> you know, i am having fun. [laughter] [applause] >> ok. >> i want to stick on the general topic of health care but ask a specific question. you have repeatedly said most recently at the state of the union that republicans have offered no ideas and no solutions. in spite of the fact -- >> i do not think i said that. what i said was, within the context of health care -- i remember that speech pretty well, it was only two days ago. i said i welcome ideas that you might provide. i did not say that you have not provided ideas. i said i welcome those ideas that you will provide. >> multiple times, from europe
care. quit with the cap and trade. create some jobs. that's what america needs. >> tracy, again, the back room deals. they do not like that. >> everyone was sick of all of it. and the tea parties, my goodness. i'm very surprised that you think the american people want this. there has been nothing but opposition to this, even from the people that he thought were shoe-ins, you know, the 62 retired generation, they don't even want this. they're very happy with the way things are. and what's interesting to me is that what was proposed a year ago is not even remarkably, remotely the same as what we're talking about now. we have no public option and the cadillac taxes is going. so what's left? >> i think we misunderstand why this thing did not go through. i'm glad what happened in massachusetts, the democrats deserve that. however, this did not go through because of the cuts. not because of the spending. there is a reason the medicare drug plan we want through besides that bush was better at getting policy through than the current president. it was because of the cuts. it was the cadi
united states america. thank you, evebody. (applause) >>oodruff: now, more on the present's appearance before house republicans-- someonwho was there foit all, texas reesentative jeb hensarling. congressman hearling, than for being with us and for standing outn the cold. what did you te away from this usual session? well, you're right, judy, it was an unual session. sten, the president deserves great credit for acceing our invitation. i'm glad that he didt. i'm hoping something goo ll come out of it. we've never en any kind of outreach from speakepelosi to aempt to work on a bipartisan basis. i hope wsee one out of the president. there are some areas maybe we can work on. bui got to tell you, the american peoe want accotability in government. anregardless of whether you are a republican or democrat today i think was at least a chapter i accountability. i mean things like the louisiana puhase and the cornhusker kickback, pple want to e some accountabity. they saw itoday. >> woouff: you asked him a question about the budget 's going to submit next week. and he took issue with you charact
action took place, half of the members of the european union were also with america and japan was with america and south korea was with america, but, i think there is an interesting point, you are absolutely right to raise the judgment and in the end, this is what it is. it is not -- as i sometimes say to people it isn't about a lie or conspiracy or deceit or deception it is a decision and the decision i had to take was, given saddam's history, given his use of chemical weapons, given the over 1 million people whose deaths he caused, given ten years of breaking u.n. resolutions, could we take the risk of this man reconstituting his weapons programs? or is that a risk that will be irresponsible to take and i formed the judgment and it is a judgment, a decision i had to take the decision. and i believed and in the end so did the capital and parliament, incidentally, that we were right, not to run that risk. but you are completely right, in the end, what this is all about are the risks. and the reason why it is so important, the point that you make, is because today, we are going
that al qaeda is not just battling america but also battling for the planet. i can also tell you, shep, that these intelligence sources don't take the threat of him having much success in expanding that base very seriously at all. >> shepard: in this message, the terror leader called for his supporters to launch another attack on america. but this time he wants to hit us in the pocketbook. >> yeah, targeting the american economy appealing to the world to stop buying american goods and end the domination of the doer. in fact, part of this translated by memory says and i'm quoting here, we should stop dealings with the dollar and get rid of it as soon as possible. i know that this has great consequences and grave ramifications but it is the onlm slavery and depends -- dependence on america. again, not taking very seriously by the intelligence sources we spoke to. >> shepard: this tape out about a week after another tape in which he praised the attempts of a bombing over detroit. what's the intelligence community making of all of this? >> they say that we, the media, tend to focus on thes
they have successfully done it in the past. >> the question across america should they be accused or tried in a military tribunal or a civilian court. 52 percent said military tribunal and 40 percent in the u.s. court . 8 percent don't know. >> what happened here mayor bloomburg turned around. he flipped because of the cost and the security. governor patterson flipped and police chief kelly. everybody here in new york flipped and the president and their corner are going to have to listen. >> we have more headlines for you. stopping with a fox alert. u.s. missile strike in pactionev leaves nine taliban militants dead. it hit a compound and bunker. it is the latest in deadly attacks in afghanistan . in the northwest region nine people are dead after a homicide car bomb florided near a security checkpoint. >> a case of mistaken idendity forced a plane down in jacksonville, florida. the man was cleared. other passengers were scared. all . controversy about the body scans and this and that, it is what it is. we've been fortunate since 9/11. >> the apparently had the same name as the person on t
, probably one of the worst conducted against the united states of america. one of the worst attacks in terms of domestic united states, so this should, if any case belongs in a military tribunal, i can't imagine any case that would be worthy of a military tribunal more than this one. >> the admitted 9/11 master mind, khalid shaikh mohammed is one of the men they try to try to civilian courts to move them out of gitmo and eventually close the facility. attorney general eric holder said that new york city is quote, the right place, but know that plan may be changing. one day senate democrat, vice-chairman of the intelligence committee diane feinstein sent a letter to president obama saying holding the trial in manhattan increases the risk of another terror' tack there. she wrote that new york city has been a high priority target since at least the first world trade center bombing in 1993. the trial of the most significant terrorist in custody would add it that threat. again, brian, no final decision has been made, but appears the administration may be looking for other locations to hold these
here on hln. >>> what a week in america's courtrooms. take a look at the stories and more important the people who touched our lives. >> jailhouse tapes. we've got them. >> their main focus is on finding haleigh. >> haleigh's father, let me tell you, people, they're some of the hardest working people in america. they're out selling dope at every gas station, convenience store. you name it. >> some black guy just stole my whole purse. >> misty get it is purse stolen. she sounds devastated. she gets a kid stolen, she sounds sedated. >> i don't care if they get me with injustifiable homicide. it will be worth life without parole. >> something about ronald cummings and what he's saying from behind bars still breaks my heart. he is still talking about haleigh. >>> breaking news, amber alert in america's heartland. 7-year-old aja vanishes into thin air after mommy's found murdered. >> i'm the father of aja johnson. i'm here to make a plea to everyone who's listening and every parent who's out there. >> amber alert. police are on the lookout for 7-year-old aja johnson, vanishing with her m
is this guy's doing all kinds of crazy stuff that's going to destroy america. and i would just say that we have to think about tone. it is not just on your side, by the way. it is on our side as well. this is part of what's happened in our politics. where we demonize the other side so much that when it comes to actually getting things done, it becomes tough to do. >>> dr. tom price from georgia and then we'll have one more after that if your time permits, mr. president. >> you know, i'm having fun. >> okay. >> this is great. >> so are we. tom price, georgia. >> i want to stick on the gentle topic of health care but ask a very specific question. you have repeatedly said most recently at the state of the union that republicans have offered no ideas and no solutions. in spite of the fact -- >> i don't think i said that. what i said was, in the context of health care, i remember that speech pretty well, it was only two days ago, i said i welcome ideas that you might provide. i didn't say that you hadn't provided ideas. i said i welcome those ideas that you'll provide. >> multiple times, from y
america. the people keeping us safe are under attack. our own ainsley earhardt looks at disturbing trend of law enforcement officers under fire. and larry >> sean: we continue with former speaker of the house newt gingrich. i want to go to the tone of the president's speech in the state of the union. i thought he came off as angry. maybe cool on the surface underneath i thought it was small-minded, whining, self-justifying not exactly honest. there were certain phrases in there he said we've got to be more transparent. we've got to work openly. i was screaming c-span. he hired all the be lobbyists then complained. you mentioned earmarks earlier. do you think the president, this is the first time he's experiencing havsag a hard time handling it? that's the impression i'm getting. >> i think there were two different character ricks -- characteristics within emotional the other intellectual. the emotional petulance this was a teenager upset, stamping his foot saying how dare you notÑ#sñ give me what i want. i thought the tone was very under presidental and very unlike the obama candidacy
's doing all kinds of crazy stuff that's going to destroy america and i would just say that we have to think about tone. it's not just on your side, by the way. it's on our side as well. this is part of what's happened in our politics where we demonize the other side so much that when it comes to actually getting things done, it becomes tough to do. >> chris matthews in washington, you hear the president describe his health care plan as a plot, he said it's not some wild-eyed plot to impose huge government. what's he gets out there with those house republicans? >> i think i'd like to close the gap just far second here and that is that with marcia blackburn with that list never mentioned the fact that republicans controlled both houses and the presidency. during none of that time did they move any of those bills. this is the great hypocrisy of the republican party. they do nothing in terms of extending health care to the millions of uninsured. anytime the democrats do it, they have all these criticismed and say, why didn't you take the republican approach. they never offer the republ
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telling your constituents is this guy's doing all kinds of crazy stuff that's going to destroy america. >> luke russert joins me live from the conference in baltimore with the latest. another good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. how are you? >> i'm great. hope you are, too, luke. let's get to what the gop is saying in the wake of yesterday. what's the buzz from inside the renaissance hotel? >> reporter: it's interesting. a lot of republicans are very optimistic that they will be able to continue a working relationship with president obama that was started yesterday. they said they really enjoyed t free flow of ideas. some said they got to know the guy, get to know what he's about and how he operates. it was like a meeting that never occurred and you wonder why it took so long. democrats are ek static about the president's performance. for an hour and a half he refuted every republican talking point. almost in a setting like in house of commons in england which a lot of democrats feel showed him at his best, in debate mode which we know is one of his strongest suits. >> so, l
involving more than a half million of its compact fit cars. is this america's big chance to get in there and grab new customers and put the usa on top once again? joining me is jonathan, portfolio manager, he's a regular on the fox news program. great to see you from chicago. >> great to see you. thank you. >> how bad is this? how bad is this for toyota and honda? >> this is big. this is very serious. this is toyota's largest recall in their history, just to give you a sense of the size. toyota is recalling 20% more cars than they sold in all of 2009. we're looking at a minimum of $400 million in lost sales, not to mention, as you pointed out, the damage to the brand, the damage to the stock which plummeted last week, and lost market share. so for the domestic car company, gm and ford, this does provide a real golden opportunity to try to steal some share from what has been the world's largest car company. >> i wanted to get into that. how much uglier will it get for toyota and honda versus good news for the american auto makers? >> well, domestics, gm and ford are really trying
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constituents is, this guy's doing all kinds of crazy stuff that's going to destroy america. how some of you went after this bill, you'd think that this thing was some bullshivic plot. >> i can look you in the eye and tell you, we have not been obstructionists. >> i think both sides can take some blame for a sour climate on capitol hill. >> really fascinating exchanges, you can see. and that was just a little bit of it. we are going to be playing you extended portions of what happened today throughout this hour. but let's get some general reaction first. cnn senior political correspondent, candy crowley, joining us, along with our senior political analyst, david gergen, and jeffrey toobin here with us in new york as well. david, right off the top, give me your impressions from today? >> so welcome. good for the republicans for inviting him, good for the president to accept, and then asking him to be opened up to cameras last night and the republicans said yes. i think americans just hunger for these kind of exchanges. it was robust and it revealed it's about more than simply personalities. i
. snowballs and sleds to make this an ideal weinter weekend. peter alexander, nbc news, new york. >>> america had a front row seat yesterday as president obama held and extraordinary unscripted televised question and answer session with house republicans. today, it was the president who had a front row seat at a college basketball game and he took a few shots of his own. here's nbc's mike vi. >> reporter: the president huddling today with vice president and top advisers court side. for georgetown versus duke. then yolking about his own basketball skills comparing his game to miss political predicament. >> you're obviously a left hander. >> yeah. >> do you have any problem at all going to your right? >> you know, i went to the republican house caucus just yesterday to prove i could go to my right once in a while. >> the president of the united states. >> it was an encounter seldom seen, a public airing of grievance by political adversaries. >> i am not an ideologue. i'm not. >> reporter: the president appeared for more than an hour at a meeting of the house gop. as both sides let off steam. >>
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